Newspaper Page Text
j H E GREAT GERMAN
litllivw and curat
; ., Neuralgia,
, f cidtka, Lumbago,
1144 K 4 III'.,
Soresss. Cuts, Bruises,
Ill II W St' ALUS,
Aud all ollii-r bodily achgs
FIFTY CENTS BOTTLE.
I iv all Druggists and
lk.Hi.-n. ' Direction lu U
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
iin ;i iiil iiiii 'III
A Valnable Discovery fir supplying Magnetism to
the Uurnau Sys em E eciricll y and Magnetism
u lined at never before for Healing the hick.
THE MAGNETON PFLIANCK CO.'S
lasnetic Kidney Belt!
FOR MEN 13
WARRANTED. TO CURE
it KEri'NDtD. tie following dli-eaees wllhou' med
icine PINSIK TRI BACK, HIPS, UI.DOR LIKBS,
KXHV0U8 DEBIMTY, 1.UXBAQ0. O NEKAL DEB LITT,
KHSCMATIBM. F.BALYMft, KSURAI.UIA, BCIATIA,
D1RKASH OK TUB KIDNET", (PINAL D1BKA8M, TohPIO
uvik. Gout, Somlual Emissions, linpoieucy,
Astbtna, Heart IM.esee, Dvepepsia, Constipation,
Erysipelas, Indigestion, ibrnia or Kupturo, Cat
arrh, Vllen, hpllepsy. 1 umh Ague, pic.
When any dehilltv of the GBS KHATIVR Oil
CAN'S occurs. Loft Vitality, Lack of Nerve Force
and ViR'ir, lasting Weakness, and all those Die
easof a personal nau-e, Irom whatever caaie,
tnecunttnuoti strain of nugnetlsm permeating
through tlie parts, inuat restore them to a healthy
action. ..There la no mistake about this App.l
auce, TO THE LADIES: lfriZf
Weakness of the Spin? Falling of the Womb,
Leuc.rrhaea, Chronic Inflammation or Ulceration
of the Womb, IccMeiila: lleuinrrhage or Flooding,
Painful, r-uppressi d ami irrtvular Menstruation,
Barren nee, and l li ante of Life, thla lithe Beet
Appliance and C'nrativu Aeeut known.
for ail lormt of Female Di.Hciilllea It ii unsur
passed liy anything before Invented, both as a
curative agent aud as a aource of power ai.d vital
izatlun. Price of either B ! with Magnetic Insoles. $10,
tent by upre-s 0 O. D. an! examination al
lowed, or ny mall on receipt of price lu ordering
end measure ol waist aud size of ehoe. Remit
tance can be made in currency, sett In letter at
The Magnetic Garments are adapted to all ages,
are worn "Tor the underclothing (n t next to the
body like the many Halv.ml' aii't Electric Hum
bugs advTtis d so extensive;)), and should be
tak n off at n ght. The hold their POWKH
FOKEVEK, and are worn at all seasons of tne
Send stamp for the "New Departure In Medical
Treatment Wltho it Medicine," with thousands of
THE MAGNETON APPLIANCE CO.,
218 Slate Street, Chicago, 111. -Notb
. Send one dollar In postage sUnp or
eorrency (in letter at our risk) witn sire ot shoe
usually worn, and try a pair of our Magnetic In
doles, "and be convinced of the power residing In
our other Magnetic Appliances. Positively no
cold feet when they are worn, or money refunded.
THE BEST THING KXOinf
In Ilard or Soft, ITot or Cold Water.
RAVES LABOR. TI.MK and SOAP AMAZ
INGLY, and gives univral aatlafttcUon. IiO
limUy, rich or poor, ahould he without it.
Bold by all Grocers. UKW A ItK of irntttttioni
weU desIsned to mislead. FKAKLINE is U
ONLY HAFE lalKr-savini; cmniiound, ana
lm bears the above symbol, aud uiuue 01
JAMES PYLE. NEW Y'OIIK.
If and If
'If you are suffering from pour
'heultli or Uuuiiiliiny on abed of
'sickness take timer, if you are
'simply ailing, or if you feel weak
ami dispirited, without clearly
'kuuwinu; why, Hop Bittern will
'surely cure you."
"If you are a minister, and have overtax
'ed yourself with your pastoral duties, or a
'Mothers worn out with care and work, or a
'man of business or Uborer weaki-ned
'by the strain of our everyday dutiei, or a
'man of letters, toilinj; over your midnight
'work, Hop Bitters ul surely strengthen
"It you are suffering
'from ovtr-eatiug or
'drinking, any iudes
'cretion or dissipa
tion, or are young
'ana growing too fast,
'as is often the case,"
"Or if you are in the workshop, on
'the farm, at the desk, anywhere,
' "and feel that your system needs
-''cleinainj;, toning, or stimulating,
, 'intoxicating, if you are old, blood
'thin and impure, pulse feeble,
'nerves unsteady, taculties waning,
'Hop Bitters is what you need to
'give Dew life, health and vigor."
If you are costive 01 dyspeptic, or
8ulfer'.n from any tit her of thenu
rnerous diseases of the Btotnich or
bowels, it is your own fault if you
If you are wasting away with any
form of Kidney disease, stop tempt
ing death this moment, and turn
for a cure to Hop Bitters.
If you are sick with
that terrible sickness
Nervousness, you will
fit u a "Balm in Gilead"
in Hop Bitters,
If you aie a frequenter, or a resi
dent of a iuiamatic district, barri
cade your system aiaiust the
scourge of all countries malaria,
fpidernir, bilious and intermittent
fevers by the ue of Hop Bitters.
If you have rough, pimply or sallow skin,
bad breath, Hop Hitters will give you fair
(kin, rich blood, the sweetest breath and
health. ' $500 will he paid for a case they
will not cure or help.
That poor, bedridden, invalid wife, sister,
tnotber, or daughter, can be made the
picture of health by a few bottles of Hop
Bitters costing but trifle.
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MORNING D EOEMBEB !8, 1883.
The Daily Bulletin.
TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION:
Dally on soar by carrier . . U 00
CJO percent. discount II paid In advance.)
Daily, one year by mall W 0
Dally, on month 1 00
Published every morning (Mondays sxcoptod).
Weekly, one year I f
Weekly, 6 months 1 00
Published every Monday noon.
Ijiy-Clnbiof nvsormore lor Weekly Bulletin at
one time, per year, fl.sO. Postage In all case
tat akublt ra adtamoi.
All Commnnleations should be addressed to
E. A. BURNETT.
Publisher and Proprietor.
An lntei-ratiug Chapter on Their liais
ing and Education.
Although the roads and streets of
Cincinnati are not really conducive to
comfort in horseback-riding, there are
quite a large number of our citizens who
are lovers of it. This is especially true
of ninny gentlemen who reside in the
suburbs and go to and come from their
homes in the saddle. The admirers of
this pastime are decidedly on the in
crease, and the sale of saddle horses
has been much greater this year than
ever before. One thing in favor of the
amusement in this city is the fact that
the animals especially educated for such
use are cheaper here than elsewhere,
owing to the close proximity of Ken
tucky, 1h leading mart in tho country
for thern.t In the recent national horse
show in Kt-w York the most noticeable
displays were tho saddle horses, aud
some of the finest that even the connois
seur ever saw were there exhibited.
The pride of the show w;is Estes, own
ed by C. L. Railey, of Midw ay. Ky.,
which took all the leading prizes, and
was generally pronounced the most
perfect charger ever looked upon in
public. An exchange, referring to
bstes, says: He is 6 years old, 15
hands high, weight 1,050 pounds, color
bay, one white heel behind, and black
mane and tail. He is tine as any thor
oughbred, with plenty of bone and sub
stance, and well up to weight, an in
telligent eye, and small, well-shaped
head, a beautifully arched neck, mag
nificent shoulders, tapering withers,
with strong back and smooth quarters;
in short, an animal of the rarest sym
metry, with the crowning ornament of
a line, long tail, carried beautifully.
Estes is thoroughly trained in the
Baucher style of horsemanship, and it
is truly wonderful with what precision
he'goes through all the different move
ments of perfect lightness, graceful
position, steady walk, square trot,
measured or extended, backward as
easily as going forward; gallop, easy
with either foot forward; trot, sideways
and reverse ends without losing a step.
On inquiry into the subject w find
that saddle horses, like poets, are born,
not made, and however beautiful the
animals in iv be, unless nature has or
dained them so, training will never
make them perfect. Mr. Railey, like
hundreds of Kontuckians, is a master
of the art, and, when approached by
the reporter, talked as follows.
"Where are saddle horses bred most
ly?" "jvenlucKy, l noiieve, must tie award
ed the honor of giving birth to the larg
est number of them. Thero we begin
to breed them by proper crosses, as
they do trotters or thoroughbreds, and
it is now reduced to a science."
"What do you consider the chief
points of a thoroughly natural horse of
"Well, an answ'er to that question,
which is a broad one, would consume
considerable timo and space. I may
briefly say, get a symmetrical, well
muscled horse, about 15 hands, with a
good forehead, strong back, broad, flat
legs, plenty of bone below the knee, a
sensible head, and then cultivate Dim.
"From what breeds do such types
"Mainly the Denmark family, also
the descendants of Edwin Forrest and
the produce of Le Grand."
"As Estes is just now the leading
saddle horse in the country, his breed
ing would be quite an item on this sub
ject. How is ne bred?"
"His breeding is very rich and endur
ing. He is by Thome's Young Joe,
he by Joe Downing, son of Alexander's
Edwin Forest; Young Joe's dam is by
Valentine, a thoroughbred, und his
sire's dum was got by Wagner, tho
great four miler. Lady Estes, the dam
of Estes, was bv Flic her, son - of Sir
William, by Cray Diamond; second
dam Maitha Clay, by imp, Lord; third
dam Sallio, by Monarch; forth dam
Wednesday, by Moreland's Highland
er." "What are the different styles of ac
tion?" "We have in Kentucky what is known
as the gaited horse, who goes low to
the ground, and all the gaits, but in
the course of my annual visits to this
city I found that the glory of tho single
footer is on the wane; the popular horse
here is one who w alkH, trots, and can
ters in a graceful, stylish way."
"Etes represents the latter class,
"does he not?"
"Perfectly, or as near the typo as
any horse I ever saw or owned. The
qualifications are to walk, trot, and
canter naturally to begin with, and his
aputuae in learning to respond to eith
er rein at either gait, together with
strength of constitution, symmetry,
soundness, and mouth, which requires
careful handling to give delicacy and
firmness of touch."
"What is the average price of your
horses landed bereP"
"Oh, the range is very wide, from
$350 all the way up to the top of the
"Who are your chief patrons?"
" 'The upper ten thousand,' as the
saying is, and as it is my constant aim to
provide every patron with a horse that
will surely become a lasting pet and
favorite, my business and friendly cir
cles are constantly erowing and widen
ing." Cincinnati JCews Journal.
A Country Hom in the Highlands.
Iu the opening chapter of the Rer.
E. P. Roe's new novel, "Nature's Se
rial Story," in Ifarjxr'i Magazine, is
this charming picture of a country
A country home! How much it
means what possibilities it suggests!
The one I shall describe was built not
far from half a century ago, aud the
lapsing years have only mudo it more
homelike. It has long' ceased to bo a
new object an innovation and has
become a part of the .landscape, like
the trees that have grown up around
it It was originally painted brown,
but with the flight of time it has taken
a grayish tinge, as in sympathy with
its venerable proprietor. In summer
it stands back from the roadway in
modest seclusion. Elms, maples and
shrubbery give to the passer by but
chance glimpses of the wide veranda
which is indicated rather than revealed
beyond the thickly clustering vines.
It is now late December, and in con
trast with its leafy retirement
THE OLD HOMESTEAD
stands out with a sharp distinctness in
the white landscape; and yet its sober
hue harmonizes with the dark boles of
the trees, and suggests that, like them,
it is a natural growth of tho soil, and
quite as capable of clothing itself with
foliage in the coming spring. This in
a sense will be true when the greenery
and blossoms of the wisteria, honey
suckle and grapevines appear, for
their fibres and tendrils have clung to
the old house so long that they may
well be deemed an inseparable part of
it. Even now it seems that the warmth,
light and comfort within are tho sus
taining influences which will carry
them through the coming days of fros't
and storm. A tall pine tree towers
above the northern gable of the dwell
ing, and it is ever sighing and moan
ing to itself as if it possessed some un
happy family secret which it can neith
er reveal nor forget. On the hithe
6ide of its shade a carriage drive curv
ed toward an ancient horse block, with
many a lichen growing on the under
side ot the weather beaten planks ana
supports. From this platform, where
guests had been alighting for a gener
ation or more, the drive passed to an
old-fashioned carriage house, in which
were the great family sleigh and a
light and gayly painted cutter, reveal
ing that the home was not devoid of
the roung life to which winter's most
exhilarating pastime is so dear. A
quaint corncrib was near, with its
mossy posts capped with inverted tin
pans "much corroded with rust, w hich
prevented prowling rats and mice from
climbing up into the golden treasure
house. Still further beyond were the
GRAY OLD BARN
and stables facing tho south. Near
their doors on the sunny side of the
ample yard stood half a dozen ruminat
ing cows, with possibly a d: m conscious
ness between their wile branching
horns of the fields, now so white and
cold, from which had been cropped far
juicer morsels in the summer long past.
Even into their sheltered nook, the sun.
far down in the south, threw but cold
and watery gleams from a steel colored
sky, and as the northern blast eddied
around the sheltering buildings the
poor creatures shivered, and when the
morning airing was over were glad to
return to their warm, straw littered
stalls. Even the gallant and champion
cock of the yard was chilled. With ono
foot gathered up into his fluffy feathers
he 6tood motionless in the midst of his
disconsolate harem with his eye fixed
vacantly on the forbidding outlook.
His dames appeared neither to miss
nor to itivite his attentions, and their
eyes, usually so bright and alert, often
filmed in wenry tiifcnntoni. Nature,
however, was oblivions to all the dumb
protests of the barnyard, and the cold
steadily strengthened. Away on every
side stretched tho angular fields, out
lined by fences that were often but
white continuous mounds, and also
marked by trees and hrubs that in
their earlier life
HAD HIN THE GAl'NTLET
of the Iiti -h hook. Here and there
the stones of the higher and more ab
rupt walls would crop out, while the
board and mil fences appeared strange
ly dwarfed by the snow that had fallen
and drifted around them. Tho groves
and wood crowned hills still further
away looked as drearily uninviting as
rootless dwellings with icy hearthstones
and smokeless chimn -ys. Towaring
above all on the right was Storm King
Mountain, its granite rocks and preci
pices showing darkly hero and there,
as if its huge white mantle were old and
ragged indeed. One might well shiver
at the lonely, desolate wastes lying be
yond it, grim hills and early shadowed
valleys where the halt starvea rox
prowls and watches for unwary rabbits
venturing from their coverts to nibble
th frozen twitr. Tim river, which
above the Highlands broadens out into
Newburgh Bay, has become a snowy
plain, devoid on this bitter day of every
sign of life. The Beacon hills on the
further side frown forbiddingly through
the intervening northern gale, sweep
ing southward into the mountain
The Dead Languages.
The ancient lany-uaes, with great
beauty of structure, contain wonderful
remains of genius, which draw, and al
ways will draw, certain like-minded
men Greek men and Roman men in
all countries, to their study; but, by a
wonderful drowsiness ot usage, they
have exacted tho study of all men.
Once (say two centuries ago), Latin
and Greek had a strict relation to all
tho science aud culture there was in
Europe, and mathematics had a mo
mentary importance at somo era of ac
tivity in physical science. These things
became stereotyped as education, as
the manner of men is. But the good
spirit never cared for the colleges, and
though all men and boys were now
drilled in Latin, Greek and mathemat
ics, it had quite left these shells high
and dry on the beach, and are now cre
ating and feeding other matters at oth
er ends of the world. But in a hundred
high schools and colleges this warfare
against common sense still goes on.
lour or six or ten years the pupil is
parsing Greek and Latin, and as soon
as he leaves the university, as it is lu
dicrously styled, he shuts" these books
for the lust time.
Some thousands of young men are
graduated at our colleges in this coun
try every year, and the persons at forty
years still who read Greek can all be
counted on your hand. I never met ten.
Four or five persous I have met who
read Plato. But is not this absurd,
that tho whole liberal talent of this
country should be directed in its best
years on studies which load to nothing,
if. HI Emerson.
llow The Treasury is GuardwL
A party of Englishmen who recently
visited Washington expressed surprise
at the absence of guards at the Treasury.
"Why," they said, "at the Bank of En
gland, the military is always on duty,
and to get past it and into the building
is worth olio's life, unless he has au
thority. Here I don't see a guard."
But tnere are guards, mid plenty of
them, only they don't wear red coats
and parade up and down the street in
front of the building. That isn't the
way wo do things hero. "Do you soo
this armory?" said Capt. Cobaugh, the
chief of tho force, to your correspond
ent to-day, opening a door as he did so
and displaying lino after line of loaded
revolvers. They were of the largest
and best variety known to the military
authorities. "Wo h ive sixty men
armed with these," he said, "and near
ly all old soldiers. I should like to see
any successful attempt to rob tho treas
ury.. These men are divided into
watches, and are on duty in all parts of
the building at all hours. After the
forco of clerks and officials goes home
at night, our officers outer und inspect
every room, seo that tho safes are all
locked, the heating apparatus all right
and the water turned off. If a safe is
found unlocked a man is put in charge
of it, and the person whose duty it was
to see it locked is sent for. Of course
it docs not often happen, and the man
who does forget once to lock his safe
does not forget it twice; but occasion
ally we do find one open. Then after
the rooms are inspected and the guard
set, the lieutenant niakfs his rounds
every two hours, and the watchman
patrols his beat every fifteen minutes
"Has there ever been
successful or otherwise,
"Never, it would bo
Col. Webster, Chief Clerk of the
Treasury, is at the head of the watch,
though Capt Cobaugh has the personal
direction of their movements. They
are all inspected, und are liable to vis
its at any time of night from the Secre
tary or his Chief Clerk. Treasurer
Spinner, it is related, once found him
self in a very nervous state of mind at
night and unable to sleep, having an in
definable feeling that something was
wrong at the Treasury. He tossed
about awhile unable to sleep, and fi
nally dressed himself and started for
the Treasury, to be met by a messen
ger coming to tell him that a safe con
taining millions of dollars had been
found unlocked. It is said that he al
ways slept in the building after that,
aud always visited the safes in person
before retiring to see that they were
locked. Perhaps it was his nervous
ness over the fright that made bis sig
nature so crooked. Baltimore Ameti'
The Country Paper.
There is one thing that strikes us as
being most Temarkablu iu the conduct
of United States journalism, and that
is the pith and strength of expression
that runs throughout the so-called
country press, it really is in the coun
try press that thought finds the strong
est expression. Occasionally a conn
try editor betrays ignorance or care
lessness of the rules of grammar; some
times he gets a 'Jitlie oil"" on the
matter of propriety; but the country
newspaper, like the country voter, has
a larger force in shaping tiie destinies
of the people for whom we journalists
all write, than the whole so-called
metropolitan press combined. Indeed,
the facts lead to the following kind of
a formulation of the uses of newspa
pers: The papers of the great cities
supply current news in the mass, as it
is their province to do; the country
newspaper digests the news into the
shape ol practical an 1 effective thought.
The man of the country has time to
think; he of the city has barely time to
record, and if he attempts to make de
ductions, his time is so short and his op
portunities so liable to be tinctured with
bias, that he frequently comes to grief
and has to eat his own word-1. It is in the
cities that the doctrine has grown that
a newspaper has neither conscience nor
memory; such doctrine would ruin tho
most successful country newspaper in
the union. The great dailies of the
great cities aro magnificent organiza
tions for the collection and dissemination
of news, but thero their functions, ex
cept as to the manipulation of local,
political and social affair, cease. The
country newspaper should be a vehicle
of thought, and generally is so. Tho
facts are spread before llicm by the
great city dailies, and they control or
guide public sentiment. American
Thursday Evemno, Dec 27, 1888.
The weather is clear and cold but not
unpleasant, as the mercury barely reaches
The market is very quiet. Scarcely any
movement in grain, flour and staple articles.
The Ohio river is swelling slowly at this
point and a big rise is on the way down
FLOUR Stocks are large and the mark
et very dull.
HAY Overstocked and weak. Prices
re shaded 56c. to $1.00 on the ton. The
demand is small.
CORN Plenty offering and very little
OATS Dull aud plenty for the demand,
but stocks are not Urge.
MEAL Easy and quiet at unchanged
BRAN Eisy and unchanged.
BUTTER We nots a little inquiry for
strictly choice marks. Common is not
EQ03-Marke glutted, held at 1820c
but none selling.
CHICKENS Flat. Market full of livt
chickens and no demand.
TURKEY'S The demand continues fair
and supply light.
APPLES As a rule, the market is slow.
Choice varieties are scarce and small are
POTATOES Choice Peach blows for
table use are in fair request.
Sales ana Quotations.
NOT!. The prices aero given are for sales frota
arsi nsnas in round lots. AO advance is
charged for broken lots in fhilncorders.
100 bbls extra fancv ft IS
800 hhle various grades m-.. 8CXW 60
!9" '? ""n" - . -
iwi nnia cuo ce.......M 4 50
100 bbls. fancy. 4 K
4 cars gilt edge small bale
Scare chile Timothy largo bales ...
a cars pume,.
3 cars choice .,.
tear gut edge
5 ears new mixed In Snlk
2 cars new whit In bulk
cars now wnu in sacks...,
a .... .v.i. ..v-,,.
-. 111 UUIt M.M......M.
Hears mixed in balk
Mo. I Red, per hu
No. x Hedlteranean.,
800 bbls Citron orders '..8soai40
In sacks rs
400 pounds choice Northern packed tOfttt
so" ponuas cnoice northern dairy.....
eon pounds Southern Ills
4iw pounds creamery
8 0 pounds choice roll ...
6W rioKfln ,
. iiimwiH ... (
MltSWMMS OIISSSS . I
8 coops mixed and hens
.1 waa so
d coops mixed
O nails prr dos
Venison saddles .,...
.1 004 00
wild tnrkevs oer dosen
Wild docks per dosen
Per bhl choice Ben Davis 8 SOStS TJ
" '- Komo Beauty ...J 50aJ 75
Small varieties 1 ffl
Choice WlneaaDS Wti 00
Qeuatons m..m ..! 004S 50
Choice red ,
Fotatoei per bush Peach Blow
Potatoes.Der bush Karlv Hose.-
Potatoes per bbl .. .
According to sits...
Pine unwashed m...
B. C. Hums
, , ..nor
2K bushel burlaps...
Peaches, halves and quarters
Apples, bright -
Choice navy I OOQ St
Choice medium ,
Beavi r per pound.
10 to 85
10 to 45
10 to 5)
. 80 to 8 50
. 75 to 6 1 0
8 to 16
.1 00 to 9 00
Dry Flint choice...,
Green Salt -
Sheep Polts, dry...,
Sheep Pelts, green.,
Common Lags ., i 75&1 w
Good ines 4 N3 5 ft
jOwLeaf 4 7.V8 5
Medium Leaf n ma 7 JC
Gore: Leaf. 7 50 9
RATES OF FREIGHT.
85 " i 50
85 . ' 60
" v ureane 17
Helena, Ark 17'
Klineston. Miss 2?
Vlckshur?. Prentess House tA per cwt klshs
All other wav points below Memphis toNew Or.
leans, same rates as to K lneston.
U. S. District Attorney speaki. .
Col. H. Walters, U. 8. District Attorney,
Kansas City, Mo., authorises the following
statement: "Sumltarian Nervine cared my
niece of epasms." Get at druggists.' $1.50.
The Figure May Be Faultless, '
the complexion without a blemish, yet if
the teeth are csglected, the other attributes
of beauty tall short of their due effect. If
the teeth are not hopelessly decayed, SOZ
ODONT will renew their whiteness and
beauty. This wholesome beautifying agent
moreover renders the breath sweet ' and
communicates a becoming ruddiness to the
gums and a roseate hue to the lips. A fair
trial of this standard article will demons
trate ite value. ' ' 1 ' ' ! .
Jfree of Charge.
All persons suffering from Coughs, Colds,
Asthma, Bronchitis, Loss of Voice, or an af
fection ot the Throat and Lunge, are re
quested to - call at Barclay Bros' drug
RforH und cet a trial bottle of Dr. Sinn's
New Discovery for Coneumption, free of
charge, which win convince mem or us
wonderful merits and show what a regular
m . . a ..a n il . 1
noliar-size Dottle win ao. uaueany. ij
The iilorv of a man is his strength. If
you are weakened down through excessive
studv. or bv early indiscretions, Allen's
Brain Food will permanently restore all
lost viflror, and Btreogthen all the muscles of
1 Brain and Body. $1 ; 0 for ft. -At drag
gists. , .., ' .f ;
LLINOLS CENTRA K. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
-T O .
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Line Running
O DAILY TRAINS
Ma king Direct Conneotiom
r&itas Liivs CiiKo:
arriving In St. Louis 9:45 a.m.; Chicago, H . '80 p.m 1
Connecting at Odin and h'HInghaui for C'lncla'
nati, Lonisvllle, ludiaaapolia and points East.
18 SO p. m. Fast Bt. Louis and
VVfajtm 11 ICxpresiM.
irrtvlnglnBt. Iouls6:t5p, m., and connecting
for all point West,
3:45 p.m. Fast Kipress.
For St. Louie and Chicago, arriving at St. Loots
10;) p.m., and Chicago 7:20 a.m.
3:45 p.m. Cincinnati IGx press,
miring at ClhciLnati 7:00 a.m.; I.omsville 9:59
a.m.; Indianapolis 4:05 a.m. Pasaengers ky
this train reach the above points to 3(3
HOURS in advance ot auy other rout.
IVTheSioO p. m. express has PL'LLMAJi
SLEEPING CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, without
-hanges, and through sleeper to St. Louis and
' Fast Time East.
P1 aePTl 0Pru DT toil ,toe through to East.
1 dS3Ciiht;ia era Dolnta without an UI.
tansed bv Sunday Intervening. The Satnrday after-
toon train rrom Cairo arrives in new York Monday
nnrniog at 10 :3J. Thl rty-slx hoars in advance oi
av other route,
IV Fur through tickets aud further InformaUoa,
ipply at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
J H. JONES, Ticket Agent.
A.H. HANSON. Geo. Pass. Agent. Chicago
R R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
Tra.ns Depart. Train Arrive.
c. ST. l. a N. o. r. b. (Jackson route).
Mall ............ 4:45 a.m. I tVall.... ....4:30o.ai.
Tnifreii ioaua.m.1 Bipres
Ex 4 Mail..
Mail A Ex.
C. R. B. (harrow-csutre).
..8:00 a m. I Exoress
Hi:) a m. hi. Mall.
.12:ifip.m. I Accom
ST. L. I. M. R. R.
,.10:30 p.m. ElpreM.
W.. ST. L. P H. R.
..4:l0a.m. I 'Mall Ex.. 9 SO p.
. 4:00p.m. I Accod ....I0:)0 a.
7:45 a.m. Freight 6 4o p.
MOBILE on 10 R. B.
,6:56a.m.. Mall 9:10 p.
Dally except Sunday, t Dallv.
ARRIVAL A'D DEPARTURE OF MAILS.
Arr at I Dep'r
I. C n. B.(throngb lock mall). 6 a.m.
9 p. sa.
9 p. si.
9 p. m.
6 a as.
" (way mall)-.,
" (Southern Dlv
Iron Mountain K. R
Wabash R. K
T-xaa St. I.oul H K...
St. Louis AC -IroH. K....
Miss hlver arrives Wed .
4 80 p.m.
ft p. m.
M p. m.
7 p. m
6 p. m.
, hat. A Mon
" drparu Wed., Kri. Snn.
P O. gen del. op n from 7 VI am to 7:30 pm
P.O. box del. 01 tr from 8 a.m. to Bp .
Sundays gee. del. otun from.... Sa. m. to 10a.m.
Sundays box del. open from. ...6 a. m. to 10:30 asa
Uf-NOTE -Cbang will be published from
time to lime In city papers, ( hsngeyonr cards a.
vt 51. a. It KI'UI, Y. X.
Mayor Thomas W. Ha liriay.
Treasurer C'Larlis F. Nellis.
Clerk Dtnuis. J, Foley.
CoiiLelor--Wm. B. Ol'.bert.
Marshal L. H. Meyers,
artnrnv W illiam Hendricks.
Police Magistrate A. Comings.
00. ED OF LDSRS .
first Ward-Wm.McHale, Harry Walker.
Second Ward-Jesse Ilinkle, :. N. Hughes.
Third Ward-B. F. Blake, Fg ert Smith.
Fonrth Ward-Charles O. Patler, Adolph Bwo
"ifth Ward-Ctias. Lancaster, Henry Stout,
Circuit J udge U. J. Baker.
Circuit Clerk-A. H. Irvln.
County Judge J. H. Robinson.
County Clerk S.J, linnim.
County Treasurer Mile W. Parker,
Sheriff John Hodges.
Coroner R. Fitsgerala ,
fnnoti r-nmmlNnlnner. T. W "a
J meaner and feter raai.
J streets; preachln
Bight at n.ual bo"
. i,,i,,. v,,,.jy sc
tllCRCH Of TH
K.J Konrteenth - street;
Communion 10:80a. m., M
Sunday school 8 p. m., Kvrning Praye
F. f , iJavenport, S. T. IS. Hector.
I. IU8T MISSIONARY" BAPTIST CHURCH.
rpTarhicgatlO:80a. n... 8p. m and 7:80 p. m.
lalibath school at 7.30 p. m Rev. T. J. Shores,
(OTHER AN Thirteenth street; services Sab
. bath 1 :30 a. m. ; Sunday school p. m. Rev.
MKTliuPlST Cor. Eighth and Walnut streets,
Preaching Sabbath 11 :00 a. m. and 7:30 p.m.
r.nday School at 4:00 p. m. Rev. J. A. Scarrett,
MhfcSHYTKRIAN -Ktgbth street; preacnlng on
I banbath at 11:00 a. nv. and 7:80 p. m.; prayer
ii'ettnn Wednesday at 7:80p.m.; Sunday School
.1 i p. m. Rev B. Y. Geore, pastor.
T. JOSEPH 8 Tloman Catholic) Corner Cross
,rd Walnnt streets; Mass every Sunday ate
and 18 a. m.; Sunday school at i p.m., and Vesp
ers at 8 p. m. M es every morning at S a. m. U.V.
C. Sweeuey, pastor. . :
T. PATKICK'S-(Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
street and Washington avenue; Mass every
Bnndayand 8 and 10 a.m.: Sunday schoo at J p.m.,
and Vespers at 8 p. m. A ass eve y morning at I
p.m. Rev. J, Murphy, pastor.
1 , , CAIRO, ILLINOIS.
DIALS US IH
FLOUR, GRAIN AMD HAY
Highest Cuh Price) Paid for W heal.